HOA Management: Community Management Services

HOA Management

One of the best ways to increase your property’s value, make your community as happy as it can be, and help improve the neighborhoods as an HOA property manager is by getting to know those in the neighborhood.

It makes sense that you can get the best insight by being directly involved and seeing how things are in the community. Plus, it will help residents and homeowners see that care enough to be involved.

For some inspiration on where to start, here are some ideas for community involvement:

Attend Events

Get involved in events happening in the community. There might already be some going on that you can jump into, like dinners or book clubs. But if not, be an example and start your own event for people to attend. Just make sure there is variety in the types of events you attend and/or plan so that you can meet the different types of residents who may attend one but not the other.

Go Online

Almost everyone is online these days in some capacity. It’s likely your neighborhoods might even have a Facebook or Nextdoor group or Twitter feed where they share association management Charlotte event info, news happening in the community, and — this can be very important — any concerns . Join the conversation to be a part of the online community, which is an easy way to stay involved.


A lot of neighborhoods will have non-profits, community centers, or children’s centers that you can volunteer your time towards. Research what’s available and jump into some volunteer opportunities with an organization you like.


Perhaps you could schedule a community clean-up of the neighborhood or a gardening get-together to add some flowers to the area. Make it fun, bring refreshments, and mingle with those who join you.

It’s a great idea to get involved with the renters in the community you are serving. It’s easy to stay within the neighborhood you yourself live, but go a little outside the comfort zone and let the neighborhood you serve know you’re interested in them. You can start small with a day per week or per month, and see where it goes.